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Review | Converting Video to DVD with the Movavi Video Converter.

While more and more people nowadays watch videos on their PCs, smartphones, tablets and other devices – DVDs are still just as widely used too. Being able to keep a hardcopy of your videos that you can watch using any DVD player even in locations such as presentation halls is definitely helpful – but in order to do that you need to know how to convert your videos into a DVD-compatible format.

Even assuming you aren’t quite sure what sort of format DVDs utilize, or where to begin when it comes to video conversion – the Movavi Video Converter will make it easy. With its support for over 180 file formats, you should be able to convert your video files into DVD-compatible formats for sure – and the best part is that it is so intuitive that you probably won’t break a sweat while you do so.

It may seem surprising, but converting your video to DVD will simply consist of adding it to the software, selecting a DVD format from the list that is available, and clicking ‘Convert’. The Movavi Video Converter’s list of DVD formats supports both PAL and NTSC – and if you aren’t sure which to use you shouldn’t worry because modern DVD players support both anyway.

That really is all that it takes to convert videos with the Movavi Video Converter – and if you’d like to convert your videos into any other format you can do so too. In fact, even if you don’t know what format or settings you should use you could select a device or platform from the presets available and it will automatically set up the conversion accordingly.

Before you do finalize your DVD video, you may want to also explore the other features of the Movavi Video Converter – some of which will provide attractive and intriguing options such as: Splitting your video into segments and removing unwanted parts of merging clips together. Inserting customizable text directly to your video to create subtitles, captions, watermarks, and more. Cropping the video frame or rotating its orientation. Improving the quality of your videos and correcting common issues such as blurry, shaky, or pixelated footage. Extracting audio tracks from videos (or segments of videos). Creating animated GIFs out of short video clips. Taking screenshots directly from video frames. Converting both image and audio files.

Whether you want to use these additional features is up to you – but suffice to say, they’ll put even more options on the table. Whatever the case, you should now be able to convert your videos to DVD with no problem – and once the file is converted you should be able to burn it onto a DVD and finish the job.

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